; オンラインWikipedia日英京都関連文書対訳コーパス(英和) 見出し単語一覧

オンラインWikipedia日英京都関連文書対訳コーパス(英和) 見出し単語一覧

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  1. Took office as a visiting professor of Kyoto University of Art and Design, and is currently a professor
  2. Took over the family estate from his father Hidetaka in 1369, becoming a Koromo-jo castle lord.
  3. Took successive posts of Tosa no kuni no kami (Provincial Governor of Tosa) (1148) and Musashi no kuni no kami (Provincial Governor of Musashi) (1150), and held the title of juryo (the head of the provincial governors) in his father's chigyo koku (provincial fiefdom).
  4. Took the stage name 'Sakon KANZE.'
  5. Took up the additional post of Bizen gon no kami (provisional governor of Bizen Province) on February 29, 936.
  6. Took up the additional post of Kageyu no kami (chief investigator of the records of outgoing officials) on April 8, 931.
  7. Took up the additional post of Kunaikyo (Minister of the Sovereign's Household).
  8. Took up the additional post of Mikawa no Gon no kami (Provisional Governor of Mikawa Province) on March 18, 929.
  9. Tool
  10. Tools
  11. Tools and Magic used by Onmyoji
  12. Tools and equipment for brewing
  13. Tools and products of Tenguhisa, a puppeteer, are designated as a significant tangible folk cultural asset.
  14. Tools and terms used in yose
  15. Tools associated with the Irori fireplace
  16. Tools for religious service such as tanks
  17. Tools for wasai
  18. Tools made of stone used when the Japanese archipelago was still connected to the Eurasian Continent by land were unearthed, indicating human beings were present 30,000 years ago.
  19. Tools such as 'yahazu' (the forked edge of a bamboo stick) or 'kakemono sao' (a long stick for hanging kakemono) are used to hang kakejiku.
  20. Tools such as bronze mirror have remained as bride's household articles for marriage ceremony of feudal lords and others in recent times in Japan.
  21. Tools used in the Yayoi period can be divided into materials, such as; stoneware, woodenware, bronze-ware, ironware, and earthenware.
  22. Tools which can become tsukumogami cover everything people need in their everyday life such as umbrellas, inkstones and wells, and some creatures such as foxes, cats and weasels are also thought to be able to become tsukumogami.
  23. Tools, domestic animals, cats and dogs were seldom drawn as apparitions before the Kamakura period.
  24. Toozai'
  25. Toozai, toozai.
  26. Toozai, tozai, toozai.
  27. Top division wrestlers are permitted to have their own special zabuton and they have their ring names dyed on colorful material.
  28. Top handle type (teiryo style): Tea kettle type, with a handle provided on the top of the body
  29. Top of Mt. Gabi (Tyo, Mayuyama & Co., Ltd.) Scroll ? Important Cultural Property
  30. Top of embankment turned into the road connecting Fushimi and Yodo-jo Castle (in the Edo period) and, in the Edo period, became a part of the 53 Stations of the Tokaido Road and the 57 Stations of the Tokaido Road connecting Otsu and Osaka without going through Kyoto.
  31. Top officials
  32. Top organization of the 21st Century Center Of Excellence Program
  33. Top ranking officials for practical works, who supported the system of the dynasty state from tenth century to twelfth century, were mainly from the families of this class.
  34. Topics
  35. Topics of 2007
  36. Topographical map: Recorded in "Ryobo Chikeizu Shusei" (Topographic maps of imperial burial mounds) (Gakuseisha, a publisher) at two-meter intervals
  37. Topographically, the altitude is high since the research forest is located in the east-end area of the Tanba highland.
  38. Topography
  39. Topped by a formal tile hip-and-gable roof.
  40. Topped by a hip-and-gable shingle roof.
  41. Topped with chopped leeks and an egg yolk, Amattare Udon is mixed with a sweet dipping broth.
  42. Topping
  43. Topping-type chirashizushi
  44. Toppings and fillings
  45. Toppings are frequently called 'Kayaku' in the Kansai region.
  46. Toppling of the Shogunate
  47. Tora (papier-mache tigers)
  48. Tora Gozen
  49. Tora was a courtesan in Oiso-machi, with whom Juro was destined to fall in love with immediately.
  50. Tora was seventeen and Juro was twenty years old when they met.
  51. Tora-ya Honke in Tsu City, which advertises itself as the inventor of ichigo daifuku, claims 'it did not apply for a patent because it was afraid its manufacturing method could leak out.'
  52. Torachiyo, on attaining manhood on September 23, 1543 changed his name to Kagetora NAGAO, and entered Tochio-jo Castle to rule the territory of the Nagao family in Chuetsu.
  53. Toragaame (Tora's rain)' is a kigo (season word) for haiku that came from the sympathy of the people in the following generations with Torajo's sorrow that was reflected in the rain in May 28 of the old lunar calendar.
  54. Torahiko ENOMOTO
  55. Torahiko ENOMOTO (February 24, 1866 - November 16, 1916) was a Kyogen (farce played during a Noh cycle) and Kabuki (traditional drama performed by male actors) writer, who lived during the Meiji and Taisho Periods.
  56. Torahiko NAGAZUMI: He served as the Deputy Grand Chamberlain and the chief ritualist of the Imperial Court.
  57. Torahiko TAMIYA, Hiroshi NOMA, Shizuo TAKENOUCHI and Norio AWAZU were also among Doi's students at the Third High School.
  58. Torahiko TERADA
  59. Torahoshi (虎法師), who was his second son, became a monk but was killed by a bandit when he was undergoing ascetic practices.
  60. Torai (that people came from abroad) did not happen at a time, but there were supposedly some waves of immigration to Japan.
  61. Toraifu side was so angered by these acts that they stopped supply of food etc. to Nihon Kokan and also prohibited the trading activities by Japanese traders.
  62. Toraijin (Settlers)
  63. Toraijin refers to people who came to Japan from abroad in a broad sense, but it also refers to people who became naturalized citizens of Japan from the Chinese continent via the Nansei Islands or the Korean Peninsula in ancient times in a limited sense.
  64. Torajiro SAITO
  65. Torajiro SAITO (January 30, 1905 - May 1, 1982) was a film director.
  66. Torajiro YAMADA took up a collection of funds for the bereaved and, at the behest of Foreign Minister Shuzo AOKI proceeded to Turkey where he was requested to stay on by Sultan Abdul Hamid II.
  67. Torajo also appears in 'Azuma Kagami' (The Mirror of the East), so she is considered to be an existing woman.
  68. Torajo never ceased to pray for the soul of the brothers and deeply related to the generation of 'Sogamonogatari' until she died at the age of sixty-three at her hermitage.
  69. Torajo was born in Hiratsuka and became a courtesan under a choja (female controller) in Oiso-machi.
  70. Torajo's life
  71. Torajo's origin
  72. Torakazu DOI
  73. Torakazu DOI (February 19, 1902 - March 10, 1971) was a philosopher and literatus.
  74. Torakazu did not actually change his surname to Doi until his marriage to Sugino DOI, a student at Tohoku University who translated Anna SEWELL's "Black Beauty: the Autobiography of a Horse" under a phoneticized version of her own name, Sugino DOI.
  75. Toraken Game
  76. Torakichi NISHIKAWA
  77. Torakichi NISHIKAWA (1854 - 1941) was a so-called escape artist, who registered the largest number of prison breaks in the history of Japan.
  78. Torakichi visited and came back from the abode of a Taoist immortal and learnt jujutsu (an occult art) from residents of the world.
  79. Torakichi, the son with Osumenokata, who was born in 1711, also died young and only Ietsugu survived.
  80. Toraku-ji Temple (Toyooka City, Hyogo Prefecture) - one of the three main shotens in Japan
  81. Toramasa OBU
  82. Toramasa OBU is believed to be his descendant.
  83. Toramasa OBU was his descendant.
  84. Toramatsu
  85. Toranomaki (book of secrets, one program of Kabuki)
  86. Toranomon Incident
  87. Toranosuke AOYAMA
  88. Toranosuke was still another childhood name for him.
  89. Torao TOKUDA
  90. Torataro SAIGO
  91. Torataro SAIGO (August 21, 1866 - January 1, 1919) was a military man of the Imperial Japanese Army.
  92. Torataro YOSHIMURA
  93. Torataro YOSHIMURA (May 22, 1837 - November 8, 1863) was a royalist from Tosa Clan who lived around the end of Edo period.
  94. Torataro YOSHIMURA asked samurai in Totsukawa Village to recruit solders; people in Totsukawa were well known for their strong advocacy for the Imperial rule; as a result, 960 people were recruited.
  95. Torataro YOSHIMURA talked with Joi ha group of masterless samurai such as Keido MATSUMOTO, Tesseki FUJIMOTO, Kurata IKE and resolved to go to the Yamato Province to lead the vanguard of Imperial Trip to the Yamato Province.
  96. Torataro YOSHIMURA who was behind the party was shot to death at Washiyadani on November 8 by a soldier of Tsu Domain.
  97. Torataro YOSHIMURA, who had belonged to Tosa Domain before he left the domain and became ronin, took part in Tadamistu's flight to Choshu from Kyoto.
  98. Torataro was found by soldiers of Tsu Domain on 8th, and was shot to death.
  99. Torataro, one of the three presidents, dropped out since he could not walk due to festering wound, and Keido, the other of the three, was injured and lost his sight.
  100. Toratsuru (a wife of Nobunao KUMAGAI)
  101. Toray 103 (a locomotive used at a factory of Toyo Rayon Co., Ltd., now Toray Industries Inc.)
  102. Toraya (Akasaka, Minato-ku Ward, Tokyo Prefecture) (Kyoto): Founded in the late 16th century.
  103. Toraya (based at Akasaka, Minato Ward, Tokyo): Kyoto Plant
  104. Toraya Paris
  105. Toraya Uiro (Ise City) currently produces and sells Uiro.
  106. Torazo NINAGAWA
  107. Torazo NINAGAWA (February 24, 1897 - February 27, 1981) was an economist and statistician.
  108. Torazo NINAGAWA's so-called 'progressive autonomous body' is also for Kyoto Prefecture, not for Kyoto City.
  109. Torazo TANAKA
  110. Torazo TANAKA (1841 - May 18, 1867) was a Japanese fencing master of Shinsengumi.
  111. Torazuka Tomb: The earlier 7th century; Hitachinaka City, Ibaraki Prefecture
  112. Torches are also used as illumination at night or to carry a sacred flame in Shinto rituals such as festivals.
  113. Torches as symbols
  114. Torches for juggling
  115. Torches in Catholicism
  116. Torches in Shinto rituals
  117. Torches used for rituals held at night or for those dedicated to gods and the dead can be seen not only in Japan but also all over the world including Asia, ancient Europe, Greece, and Rome.
  118. Toretore Center at Maizuru Port: Get off at this station, then either walk or ride a bus of Kyoto Kotsu Bus for 10 minutes.
  119. Tori abura-cho is present-day Nihonbashi Odenma-cho in Chuo Ward, Tokyo.
  120. Tori is in charge of the entire show.
  121. Tori no Ichi open-air market
  122. Tori no ichi (the Cock Fair)
  123. Tori okowa (okowa with chicken)
  124. Tori zosui (Japanese rice & chicken porridge)
  125. Tori' literally means 'to get' or 'to hold' as in 'getting the proceeds' or 'holding the position of shinuchi (master) in the show.'
  126. Tori,' also called 'shunin' (chief).
  127. Tori-sashi: sashimi of chicken meat
  128. Tori-soboro Bento
  129. Toribe yama shinju (Love-Suicides at Toribe-yama Mountain) written by Kido OKAMOTO
  130. Toribe-go (止利倍)
  131. Toribeno: The deaths of Teishi and Senshi come in quick succession.
  132. Toribue
  133. Toribusuma may also be found on a kami danjiri.
  134. Toride-jinja Shrine's whaling boat festival (December 15, 1997)
  135. Torifuda
  136. Torigatazan' is the name of a mountain to the northeast of the temple where Asukaniimasu-jinja Shrine is located.
  137. Torige Ritsujo no Byobu: A six-panel folding screen of painted women dressed in the Tang style
  138. Torigoe soba (buckwheat noodles of Hakusan City)
  139. Torigoe soba is made from buckwheat flour produced in the Torigoe district of Hakusan City.
  140. Torigoe-jinja Shrine
  141. Torigoe-jinja Shrine (Torigoe, Taito Ward, Tokyo)
  142. Torigoe-sen: This coin was minted in Asakusa-Torigoe (Taito Ward).
  143. Torii
  144. Torii (Shinto shrine gate) were erected in front of three locations, from the north, the first shrine, the fifth shrine, and the eighth shrine.
  145. Torii (an archway to a Shinto shrine)
  146. Torii (shrine gate) Nemaki stone (stones placed around the bottom end of Torii for protection) (in 1871, age thirty-nine); in Takane-jinja Shrine, Ochiai, Shimoda City (estimated from Munafuda)
  147. Torii Yose' held once a month at Torii Hall in Sennichimae invites many storytellers who belong to Office Beicho.
  148. Torii Zenni
  149. Torii are counted as i-ki (one ki of torii) and ni-ki (two ki of torii).
  150. Torii are generally classified into two styles--the shinmei style and myojin style--from which various derivatives have been developed.
  151. Torii are made of wood (cedar or cypress) or stone.
  152. Torii at first worked in a whole sale drug company as an apprentice, and later founded Kotobukiya Limited (later Suntory Liquors Limited).
  153. Torii decided to build the first whisky distillery in Japan in Yamazaki where SEN no Rikyu built his chashitsu (tea-ceremony room), Shimamoto Town, Osaka Prefecture over strong opposition in the company.
  154. Torii finally attempted to make Egawa and Kazan criminals based on a false charge in June 1839.
  155. Torii immediately headed for Nagashino-jo Castle to inform that reinforcements would come, but he was captured by the Takeda army.
  156. Torii invited Taketsuru as the director of Yamazaki Distillery.
  157. Torii that are fully covered in copper sheets are called Karakane no torii and were depicted in the ukiyoe (woodblock prints) of the Edo period.
  158. Torii zenni (the Buddhist nun Torii, year of birth and death unknown) was a woman living during the last days of the Heian period to the early Kamakura period.
  159. Torii zenni prayed for Yukinori there, occupying the position of the pivot in the family as a widow, and raised her children.
  160. Torii-gata (Shrine Gate Shape)
  161. Torii-gata (shape of Shinto shrine gate) (Mt. Mandara) (Gozan no Okuribi (Mountain Bon Fire))
  162. Toriimae with fresh feeling of the season in early summer.
  163. Toriimae, Michiyuki, and Kawatsura Hogen yakata (residence) are performed in sequence.
  164. Torijiro IKEMI, pioneer of psychosomatic medicine in Japan and a professor of Kyushu University, also showed an interest in Naikan.
  165. Torikabuto
  166. Torikabuto (a traditional hat for bugaku players):
  167. Torikabuto was featured in it.
  168. Torikaebaya Monogatari (The Changelings)
  169. Torikaebaya' is an archaic word whose meaning is 'I wish I could change something.'
  170. Torimi
  171. Torimi (officer for falconry) is a position in the Edo shogunate.
  172. Torimi earned 80 bales of rice, stipend for 5 dependents and 18 ryo for using post horses.
  173. Torimi stationed at the hunting ground hired men from neighboring villages as "takaban," which posed a heavy burden on the appointees and at times caused villagers to riot, due in part to the mobilization of villagers during the shogun's hunt.
  174. Torimi-gashira (torimi-kumigashira) earned 200 bales of rice, stipend for 5 dependents and salary of 20 ryo (gold pieces)
  175. Torimono
  176. Torimono are the tools used by miko (a shrine maiden) and performers of Kagura, (sacred music and dancing performed at shrine) in Shinto rituals and Kagura.
  177. Torimono-uta song:
  178. Torimonocho (cop stories rewarding good and punishing evil); the majority of jidaigeki made for television are torimonocho.
  179. Torin AMANO
  180. Torin-in Temple
  181. Torin-in Temple - Has a dry landscape garden and a suikinkutsu.
  182. Torin-in Temple is one of the sub-temples of Myoshin-ji Temple of the Rinzai sect.
  183. Torin-in Temple is renowned for the treasured 300 year-old sal tree (Shorea robusta) on its grounds.
  184. Torin-in Temple offers lodging services on the premises.
  185. Torin-ji Temple is not open to the public as a rule but special admission is permitted on the occasions of the 'rice and azuki bean porridge party' in January and the 'sal tree viewing' event in June every year.
  186. Torinanban
  187. Torinanban is soba in hot soup with chicken meat and green onions
  188. Torinarumi was born to Okuninushi and Totori-Hime, who was a daughter of Yashimamuji.
  189. Torinoiwakusufune no kami
  190. Torinoiwakusufune no kami was a god (Shinto religion) appearing in Japanese Mythology, and also the name of the ship that the gods rode.
  191. Torinoko Karakami
  192. Torinoko-mochi (child-bird mochi)
  193. Torisashi
  194. Torisashi is chicken sashimi, or raw chicken meat, which is popular in the southern part of Kyushu region such as Kagoshima and Miyazaki Prefectures.
  195. Torisu Area
  196. Toritsu hyochu
  197. Toritsugi (attendant who serves Shogun by informing of a visitor and conveying messages) of that month - Yoichiemon SUDO (50 koku), Toneri IWASE (50 koku)
  198. Toritsugi - Sukedayu HIRASAWA (15 ryo with salary for 4 servants), Jurobe SAITO (15 ryo with salary for 3 servants), Danemon SHIMIZU (5 ryo with salary for 5 servants).
  199. Toriya Misanzai Tumulus
  200. Toriya Misanzai Tumulus is a keyhole-shaped grave mound in Toriya Town, Kashihara City, Nara Prefecture.
  201. Toro
  202. Toro (Garden Lantern)
  203. Toro (a garden lantern) is a kind of traditional Japanese lighting fixture.
  204. Toro Archaeological Site (in Shizuoka Prefecture), Karako Archaeological Site (in Nara Prefecture), Kojindani Archaeological Site (in Shimane Prefecture), Yoshinogari Archaeological Site (in Saga Prefecture), and so on
  205. Toro Nagashi (Floating Lanterns Down a River)
  206. Toro Nagashi Ceremony as a Memorial Service for Atomic Bomb Victims in Hiroshima (Japan)
  207. Toro Nagashi Ceremony as a Memorial Service for Victims of air raids on Nagaoka (Nagaoka Festival) (Japan)
  208. Toro Ruins and Karako-Kagi Site are such examples.
  209. Toro coal mine
  210. Toro of the kasuga type is often seen at a Shinto shrine or Buddhist temple and is very practical.
  211. Toro of this type is short because it has no sao and chudai.
  212. Toro originates from a basket containing a light, as literally meant by the kanji (灯篭), more specifically, a lantern consisting of wooden frames and paper, etc. covering the frames to prevent the light from being blown out by the wind etc. which is assumed to have been used by Buddhist priests.
  213. Toro refers in many cases to such fixed lanterns for outdoor use as often seen in Buddhist temples and Shinto shrines.
  214. Toro site
  215. Toro was imported into Japan concurrently with Buddhism during the Asuka period.
  216. Toro yama (decorative float, with a mantis on the roof)
  217. Toro' is fish meat cut from a specific part of tuna, and is used as an ingredient for sushi, etc.
  218. Toro-bin Katsuyama mage (Mid-Edo Period; Worn by, originally, yujo, and then the married women of townspeople)
  219. Toro-bin bai-mage (Mid-Edo Period; Worn by yujo)
  220. Toro-bin kogai-mage (Mid-Edo Period; Worn by, originally, yujo, and then the married women of townspeople)
  221. Toro-bin shimadamage (Mid-Edo Period; Worn by, originally, yujo, and then young women of townspeople)
  222. Toro-bin yokohyogo (Mid-Edo Period; Worn by yujo)
  223. Toro: Most fatty portion of tuna belly
  224. Toro: fatty portion of tuna belly
  225. Torohikae no ki
  226. Tororo Konbu (Kelp Shavings)
  227. Tororo konbu found in Toyama Prefecture is basically black in color which is used to cover the rice in a lunchbox much like Nori Bento (in which the rice is covered with a very thin layer of bonito shavings seasoned with soy sauce and topped with sheets of nori seaweed) and as a topping for Japanese savory pancakes.
  228. Tororo konbu is a foodstuff made by processing kelp.
  229. Tororo konbu is kelp filament made by shaving the surface of makonbu (L. japonica) or Rishiri konbu (L. ochotensis) which has been tenderized by soaking in vinegar.
  230. Tororo soba (Yamakake soba)
  231. Tororo soba (buckwheat noodles served with grated yam on top) (Mt. Takao, Hachioji City, Tokyo)
  232. Tororo soba (or Yamakake soba) is a bowl of buckwheat noodles in hot soup with the mixture of grated yam or Chinese yam with beaten egg whites on top.
  233. Tortoise (Turtle)
  234. Tortoise shell
  235. Tortoise shell with no spots was the most valuable one and it was specifically called shiro or shiroko.
  236. Tortoiseshell cat
  237. Tortoiseshell nyoi (priest's staff)
  238. Torture and Execution
  239. Toru
  240. Toru HOSHI
  241. Toru HOSHI (May 19, 1850 - June 21, 1901), was a statesman in the Meiji period (The kanji letter '享' often used for his first name Toru '亨' is incorrect).
  242. Toru SHIRAKAWA, who is studying Mitsunari ISHIDA, has put forward the theory that the suppression of Nagamasa before the Battle of Sekigahara was Ieyasu's scheme to provoke the separation of Nagamasa and Toshinaga MAEDA from anti-Ieyasu factions such as Mitsunari ISHIDA.
  243. Toru TAKEMITSU, 'Shuteiga Ichigu' ('Shuteiga' [An Autumn Garden] was composed first, then five more pieces were added later to create 'Ichigu' [a suite])
  244. Toru TERAO
  245. Toru WATANABE (actor) correctly represented the body weight, in "Kasuga no tsubone" (NHK's taiga drama).
  246. Toryo-cho was established around 1951, Katagiri-cho around 1959, and Higashi Bugyo-cho, Nishi Bugyo-cho and Bugyomae-cho were separated from Toryo-cho in 1961.
  247. Toryoeiyo-bokuseki (Writings of Dongling Yongyu)
  248. Toryu
  249. Toryu Shoryu Kyokai by Emperor Go-Uda (3 letters)
  250. Toryu noodle is considered to be evolved from the thick soup type.
  251. Toryu-zu (picture of a dragon) (Private collection, Important Cultural Property)
  252. Tosa Domain's case
  253. Tosa Domain: Kochi-jo Castle
  254. Tosa Goshi (the Tosa clan)
  255. Tosa Monogatari described it as fearless wandering samurai.
  256. Tosa Nikki (The Tosa Diary): A diary written in Hiragana detailing his trip after completing his mission as Tosa no kami (the Governor of Tosa Province), in which he impersonated a woman.
  257. Tosa OBA (he protected and fought for the right wing of the Ishida squad.)
  258. Tosa Province
  259. Tosa Province: Tosa Domain
  260. Tosa Shinden domain of Tosa Domain, Tosa Province - the Tosa Yamauchi clan
  261. Tosa Toji
  262. Tosa nishiki
  263. Tosa no nanga (Southern School (of Chinese painting)) was handed down in such way.
  264. Tosa school
  265. Tosa school (Tosa ha)
  266. Tosa's kagura dance (January 28, 1980)
  267. Tosa-kaido Road: Almost the same route as present Route 33.
  268. Tosaemonjii Denkichi and Chobei CHOJIYA: Sanjuro SEKI IV
  269. Tosaginno-to Party, Kaientai (an association of roshi organized by Ryoma SAKAMOTO), Rikuentai Army (an association of roshi organized by Shintaro NAKAOKA), Kiheitai Army, Sekihoutai Army
  270. Tosai CHO
  271. Tosai CHO (1713 - May 17, 1786) was a calligrapher during the mid Edo period.
  272. Tosai excelled in calligraphy, paintings and a Tenkoku (carving using the special Chinese character, Tensho).
  273. Tosai lived in Shio-cho with his wife, going by a surname of UCHIDA (presumably the surname of his wife's family) for a period of time.
  274. Tosai moved to Sakai City at about 58 years of age and lived at the villa of his patron by the name of Osafumi MASUDA (益田孟文), earning his living by selling medicine.
  275. Tosai originally learned the Tang-style calligraphy from the Zen monk Jikuan but, before long became strongly influenced by Chomei BUN and Mofu CHO and, in his old age, was devoted to Futsu BEI.
  276. Tosai remained in the priesthood for 18 years until he was 28 years of age but, around 1740, he returned to secular life for some reason and became a Confucian.
  277. Tosai was able to speak Chinese at virtually a native level.
  278. Tosai was well-versed in Yusoku kojitsu (court and samurai rules of ceremony and etiquette) conducting himself as if he were a samurai.
  279. Tosai-gogisei
  280. Tosaka or kanmuri: cockscomb
  281. Tosaku HEZUTSU
  282. Tosaku went back to his village alive and the village people reported this to a department called Choshoka (function of police and court) and asked what to do.
  283. Tosan-do Road was consequently developed to stretch from the Kinai region to the eastern inland area.
  284. Tosando
  285. Tosando churo
  286. Tosatsu troops: main commanders and leaders are parenthesized.
  287. Tosazu (tosa vinegar)
  288. Tosazu is a mixture of sanbaizu (vinegar, soy sauce and sweet cooking rice wine mixed in roughly equal proportions) and soup stock made from dried bonito.
  289. Tose Co., Ltd., a developer of video games, set up their headquarters and development center in the land registry.
  290. Tosei Shosei Katagi
  291. Tosei is the first Haigo of Basho MATSUO.
  292. Tosei shosei katagi (The Character of Modern Students) is a novel written by Shoyo TSUBOUCHI (a nom de plume: Harunoya Oboro).
  293. Toseki sasaroku
  294. Tosen
  295. Tosen no Ume (Plum Tree of Tosen): the oldest plum tree in Tsukigase Bairin and designated as a cultural property by the former Tsukigase Village.
  296. Tosendo
  297. Tosenji Onsen Hot Spring
  298. Tosenji Onsen Hot Spring is a hot spring in Totsukawa-mura village, Yoshino-gun, Nara Prefecture (the former Yamato Province).
  299. Tosenkyo
  300. Tosenkyo Japanese game, is throwing a Sensu at a target and knocking it down..
  301. Tosenkyo is a Japanese game (throwing fans at a target) that is one of the Japanese traditional multiplayer games.
  302. Tosenkyo was developed as a party trick in the Edo period, continued into the Meiji period, and then died out once.
  303. Toshi
  304. Toshi (historiography)
  305. Toshi (messenger from the Kamakura bakufu to the Imperial Court in Kyoto)
  306. Toshi ICHIYANAGI, 'Ogenraku'
  307. Toshi Kaden
  308. Toshi choja
  309. Toshi choja (head of the Fujiwara clan) always ate it at Kasuga-taisha Shrine in the late Heian period.
  310. Toshi choja (head of the Fujiwara clan).
  311. Toshi choja indicates ujichoja (the head) of the Fujiwara clan.
  312. Toshi is a term generally used to represent history books of the Buddhism, specifically, that of the Zen Sect.
  313. Toshi represents the process of handing down the teachings of Buddhism from a teacher to his students and from those students to their students in the manner similar to that of the Olympic Torch Relay, and also means history books describing the history of that tradition.
  314. Toshi subsequently continued to be compiled for generations until the Qing Dynasty period but, with that book being the catalyst, books with different significance from the traditional genealogy of toshi began to emerge from the schools of Zen.
  315. Toshi' refers to the harvest of rice, and he (or she) is a grain god.
  316. Toshi-ei
  317. Toshi-o: Seishi Bosatsu (Mahasthamaprapta, the bodhisattva that represents the power of wisdom)
  318. Toshi-otoko
  319. Toshi-otoko also means men who were born in the year of the same zodiac sign (symbolic animal) with that of the current year.
  320. Toshi-otoko means a man who plays the leading role in family events such as the New Year festival.
  321. Toshiaki HONDA (1743 - 1820) was an intellectual who studied Western studies.
  322. Toshiaki KIRINO
  323. Toshiaki KIRINO (born in December, 1838; died September 24, 1877) was a feudal retainer of Satsuma domain during the late Edo period and a military man during the early Meiji period.
  324. Toshiaki KIRINO (three platoons, about 600 strong)
  325. Toshiaki KIRINO arrived in Eshiro on April 27, the day after them, then the next day, on the 28th, an army meeting was held to set the department for each company, and arranged them at each place, day by day.
  326. Toshiaki KIRINO, who learned of the munitions seizure incident and came back to Kagoshima from Yoshida Village, discussed with Kunimoto SHINOHARA and sent three persons including Jurota HENMI to Konejime on February 2.
  327. Toshiakira KAWAJI
  328. Toshiakira KAWAJI (gaikoku-bugyo [magistrate of foreign affairs])
  329. Toshiakira KURIYAMA (A Karo officer of the Fukuoka domain. The central figure in Kuroda Sodo [the Kuroda family disturbance].)
  330. Toshiatsu DOI
  331. Toshiatsu DOI (1759-August 10, 1822) was daimyo (a Japanese territorial lord) and a politician in the late Edo period.
  332. Toshiatsu DOI (1801-1802)
  333. Toshiatsu DOI and Toshitsura DOI (father and son) also held important posts such as jisha-bugyo (magistrate of temples and shrines), Osaka jodai (the keeper of Osaka Castle), Kyoto shosidai (the Kyoto deputy), and roju (senior councillor of the Tokugawa shogunate).
  334. Toshiatsu MAEDA: student studying in England and France
  335. Toshiatsu was adopted as a succeeding son by Toshimi DOI who was the lord of Koga Domain and first called himself Toshikazu.
  336. Toshiatsu was the fourth son of Tadaakira SAKURAI-MATSUDAIRA who was the lord of Amagasaki Domain in Settsu Province.
  337. Toshiatsu was the tenth family head of the Doi family.
  338. Toshiatsu was the third lord of Koga Domain in Shimousa Province.
  339. Toshiatsu's children were Toshiyuki DOI (second son), Toshihiro (third son), a daughter (lawful wife of Tateyuki HOSOKAWA), and a daughter (wife of Naonori NAGAI).
  340. Toshiatsu's lawful wife was an adopted daughter of Katsukiyo ITAKURA (a daughter of Katsuaki ITAKURA).
  341. Toshiatsu's official rank was a jiju (chamberlain) at Juyoninoge (Junior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade) and Oi no kami (Director of the Bureau of the Palace Kitchen).
  342. Toshiaya filled various posts including as a member of Kizokuin (the House of Peers), Army Major General and the Governor of Yamagata Prefecture.
  343. Toshiba automatic ticket checkers are installed, just as they are in other stations on the Nara Line.
  344. Toshichika BOJO and Toshinaru BOJO also served as koji of the ceremony of the Utakai Hajime..
  345. Toshidon devil festival (May 17, 1977; Shimokoshiki-cho, Satsumasendai City)
  346. Toshifusa's diary was given the title 'Suisaki,' and according to current research, the diary was written from 1062 to 1108.
  347. Toshigami
  348. Toshigami (god of the incoming year) that visits during the New Year's season is also identified with Yamanokami.
  349. Toshigami-sama (god of the incoming year) and preliminary celebration of New year
  350. Toshigami-sama, preliminary celebration of New year
  351. Toshigi or pieces of firewood offered to Toshigami are said to be used as fuel for cooking the food.
  352. Toshigoi no Matsuri Festival (in February)
  353. Toshiharu AOYAMA [Jugoinoge Inba no kami, Governor of Inba Province (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade)]
  354. Toshiharu SAITO
  355. Toshiharu SAITO (1541? - July 1, 1582) was a busho (military commander) in the Sengoku (Warring States) period.
  356. Toshiharu TOGI
  357. Toshiharu TOGI (September 14, 1929 - year of death unknown) is a gagakuka, or a person who plays old Japanese court music, and is also a member of the Japan Art Academy.
  358. Toshiharu was Tatsuoki SAITO's uncle and served Nobunaga ODA from early on, succeeding in conquering Mino.
  359. Toshihiko TARAMA (1929 -)
  360. Toshihiko TARAMA (Toshihiko TARAMA)
  361. Toshihiko TARAMA (he moved to Brazil and runs a coffee plantation).
  362. Toshihime
  363. Toshihime (5th daughter of Katataka MATSUDAIRA)
  364. Toshihira kept chanting the Hokke-kyo Sutra sincerely without saying a word during the interrogation by Yoritomo and surrendered his life.
  365. Toshihiro ODA
  366. Toshihiro ODA (織田敏広)
  367. Toshihiro ODA was busho (a Japanese military commander) in the Sengoku period.
  368. Toshihiro's family, 'the Oda Isenokami family' (the Iwakura Oda clan), residing in Iwakura-jo Castle, was originally the head family of the Oda clan.
  369. Toshihisa MAEDA, his adoptive father, was the eldest brother of Toshiie MAEDA and the Lord of Arako Castle in the Province of Owari (Nakagawa Ward, Nagoya City, Aichi Prefecture).
  370. Toshihisa SHIMAZU
  371. Toshihisa SHIMAZU (1537- August 25, 1592) was the third son of Takahisa SHIMAZU, and is the younger brother of Yoshihisa SHIMAZU and Yoshihiro SHIMAZU.
  372. Toshihisa's attempt to shoot Hideyoshi failed as Hideyoshi's palanquin was empty, being prepared for the attacks; however, it is said that no one else but him exhibited rebellious behavior against Hideyoshi.
  373. Toshiie MAEDA
  374. Toshiie MAEDA (possessed lands worth 830,000 koku of rice in the Hokuriku region and in other areas including Kaga Province)
  375. Toshiie MAEDA (前田 利家, January 25, 1539 - April 27, 1599) was a busho (Japanese military commander) and daimyo (Japanese feudal lord) from the Sengoku period (period of warring states) (the late Muromachi period) to the Azuchi-Momoyama period.
  376. Toshiie MAEDA - Inuchiyo
  377. Toshiie MAEDA and some of Rikyu's top seven disciples, such as Shigeteru (Shigenari) FURUTA and Tadaoki HOSOKAWA, tried in vain to save his life, and Rikyu was called back to Kyoto to be sentenced to die (harakiri) at the residence of Juraku.
  378. Toshiie MAEDA was born as the fourth son of Toshimasa (another name of Toshiharu) MAEDA, the lord of Arako-jo Castle at Arako Village, Kaito County, Owari Province, and at first he served Nobunaga ODA as a kosho (page).
  379. Toshiie MAEDA, one of the five regents of Hideyoshi and a mediator between the Militarist Faction (including Masanori FUKUSHIMA and Kiyomasa KATO who rose to power using their military forces) and the Civilian Faction (including Mitsunari ISHIDA and Nagamasa ASANO who rose to power through their statesmanship) died.
  380. Toshiie as a young man was vigorous, and was called by another name like Yari no Matazaemon or Yari no Mataza.
  381. Toshiie himself reached Shonii (Senior Second Rank) and the title of Udaijin.
  382. Toshiie in his youth was known to be rude and what is more, to be quite fond of fighting, and it is said that when he went by on the streets, someone yelled out, "Here comes Matazaemon's spear!"
  383. Toshiie liked Noh especially in these, and he was so enthusiastic over Noh that he practiced Noh once in three days as a pastime or social method.
  384. Toshiie opposed this, so that a disturbance arose in which the territorial lords gathered together in both Ieyasu's residence and Toshiie's residence.
  385. Toshiie realized how important money was personally while he led a ronin life for two years as the result of the kogai-giri, and later in life he always said, "If you have money, neither the others nor the public criticisms are terrible, but if you have become poor, the world turns out to be terrible."
  386. Toshiie took part in 38 battles in his life, and he mastered his own way for fighting under Nobunaga ODA
  387. Toshiie usually talked about the battle as follows.
  388. Toshiie was very large with the height of 180 cm as stated above, and the skill at brandishing his spear with that body build was guaranteed to be first-class.
  389. Toshiie would not concede by insisting that he punish Juami, but Nobunaga's mediation made the situation calm down for a while and it did not lead to a serious problem.
  390. Toshiie's name also appears in 'Saoyama,' which is a program of the art of Noh, and the content is introduced below:
  391. Toshikage
  392. Toshikage obtains the essence of the hikin (the magical harps) from a heavenly being and a mountain hermit, and after twenty-three years he comes back to Japan.
  393. Toshikage resigns from the government office, and after entrusting his daughter with the hikin and the revival of the Kiyohara family, he dies.
  394. Toshikage's daughter bears a child to FUJIWARA no Kanemasa, who is a son of the Daijo-daijin (Grand minister of state), but as she is very poor, in the cavern of a tree in the forest of Kitayama she raises up her child (FUJIWARA no Nakatada) and teaches him the essence of the hikin.
  395. Toshikage's daughter is recognized by the Emperor, and becomes Naishi no tsukasa (one of the female palace attendants).
  396. Toshikane OKUBO, one of his grandsons, was a scholar of Japanese modern history and an honorary professor of Tokyo University.
  397. Toshikatsu BOJO
  398. Toshikatsu BOJO (October 7, 1802 - September 9, 1865) was a court noble in the end of the Edo period.
  399. Toshikatsu DOI: a daimyo (Japanese feudal lord), roju (member of shogun's council of elders), and Tairo (chief minister) who lived in Edo period
  400. Toshikazu HORI has pointed out that there is a description on 'paying tribute to the court' by Korean countries in Nihonshoki, but all people coming from other countries were considered to be paying tribute to the court in Chinese consciousness.
  401. Toshikiyo KAMATA
  402. Toshiko (wife of FUJIWARA no Chigane)
  403. Toshiko SHIMAMURA, Hougetsu's third daughter (living in Tokyo), who had been taking care of his grave in the cemetery, became difficult to do so due to old age, contacted Kanagi-cho as to her wish to have his cremains return to his hometown.
  404. Toshiko TAIRA
  405. Toshikoshi no Oharae-shiki (year-end Shinto ritual of purification) -December 31
  406. Toshikoshi-matsuri (year-end festival): December 31
  407. Toshikoshi-soba
  408. Toshikoshi-soba (Buckwheat Noodles Eaten on New Year's Eve) is a term for buckwheat noodles which are eaten on New Year's Eve (December 31st) for good luck.
  409. Toshikoshi-soba (buckwheat noodles eaten on New Year's Eve)
  410. Toshikoshi-soba noodles in different regions
  411. Toshikyogen (performance of an entire play) was rare in Kabuki and was often performed alone in popular scenes.
  412. Toshima Island (Kyoto Prefecture Youth Island), commonly called Ponpoko-jima Island
  413. Toshima-gun Shirobe-yama, Kawabe-gun Ina-yama (Mt. Shirobe in the Toshima district and Mt. Ina in the Kawabe district)
  414. Toshimagaoka Cemetery in Bunkyo Ward, Tokyo.
  415. Toshimaro YOSHIDA
  416. Toshimaro YOSHIDA (March 16, 1841 - July 8, 1864) was an activist of the Choshu Domain who was active in the late Edo period.
  417. Toshimasa (Dosan) made peace with Nobuhide ODA under these circumstances, and he sent his daughter, Kicho, to marry Nobuhide's eldest son, Nobunaga ODA, in 1548.
  418. Toshimasa BOJO
  419. Toshimasa BOJO (1582 - September 15, 1609) was a court noble who lived in the era from the Azuchi-Momoyama period to the Edo period.
  420. Toshimasa MAEDA
  421. Toshimasa MAEDA (1578 - August 18, 1633), a busho (Japanese military commander) who lived from the Azuchi Momoyama Period to the Edo period, was the second son of Toshiie MAEDA, the first lord of the Kaga Domain, and his mother was Hoshunin.
  422. Toshimasa had married a daughter of the Mizuno clan, but did not have good relationship with the Mizuno family or the Matsudaira family after her death, and he strengthened relations with the Mizuno clan in his struggle against the Matsudaira family.
  423. Toshimasu MAEDA
  424. Toshimasu MAEDA (1553 or 1543? - 1612?) was a warlord from the end of the Sengoku period to the beginning of the Edo period, and was also a nephew-in-law of Toshiie MAEDA.
  425. Toshimasu MAEDA was the name formerly used by Toshika MAEDA, who was the lord of Daishoji Domain.
  426. Toshimata BOJO
  427. Toshimata BOJO (Dec. 23, 1609 ? Feb. 20, 1662) was a court noble in the Edo Period.
  428. Toshimichi KOGA
  429. Toshimichi KOGA (February 19, 1735 - March 25, 1756) was a Kugyo (court noble) during the middle of the Edo period.
  430. Toshimichi OKUBO
  431. Toshimichi OKUBO (1830~1878):Japanese warrior, feudal retainer of Satsuma, a statesman
  432. Toshimichi OKUBO and others, in cooperation with Tomomi IWAKURA, a court noble who was under house arrest, was beginning to work on the Imperial court to obtain secret Imperial command for overthrowing the Shogunate.
  433. Toshimichi OKUBO and others, who succeeded to overthrow the bakufu through this Boshin War, at first managed the new government, with the Emperor at center, by the Daijokan (Great Council of State) system of Kyoto.
  434. Toshimichi OKUBO got so alarmed by the radical line of Kido and Okuma, therefore he brought Ryosuke TOKUNO and Masayoshi MATSUKATA into the Ministry of Treasury in attempted to put a brake on Okuma.
  435. Toshimichi OKUBO wanted to send a delegate to arrest Saigo.
  436. Toshimichi OKUBO's personal history of official ranks and honors
  437. Toshimichi OKUBO's plan to transfer the nation's capital to Osaka
  438. Toshimichi OKUBO, by the end of January, had submitted the doctrine for transferring the capital from Kyoto to Osaka; this was because there were too many conservative minded people in Kyoto.
  439. Toshimichi OKUBO:vice-envoy
  440. Toshimichi was Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade), Shikibu no taifu (Senior Assistant Minister of the Ministry of Ceremonial), and Mino no gon no kami (provisional governor of Mino Province).
  441. Toshimitsu HINO
  442. Toshimitsu HINO (1260 - June 23, 1326) was a Court noble who lived during the Kamakura period.
  443. Toshimitsu SAITO
  444. Toshimitsu SAITO and Katsusada SHIBATA's: 2,000
  445. Toshimitsu SAITO is famous for having been the chief retainer of Nobunaga ODA's vassal Mitsuhide AKECHI, who ruled Owari Province.
  446. Toshimitsu SAITO was a warlord who lived from the Sengoku period (Period of Warring States) of Japanese history until the Azuchi-Momoyama period.
  447. Toshimitsu SAITO was born in 1534 as the second son of Toshikata SAITO.
  448. Toshimitsu was commonly known as Kuranosuke SAITO.
  449. Toshimitsu's first lawful wife was a daughter of Dosan SAITO, and his second lawful wife was a daughter of Ittetsu INABA.
  450. Toshimitsu's head was subsequently buried by a painter named Yusho KAIHOKU, within the precints of the Shinsho Gokuraku-ji Temple located in Jodojishinnyo-cho of Sakyo Ward in Kyoto City, as it is known today.
  451. Toshimitsu's mother remarried, to Mitsumasa ISHIGAI, and bore a daughter, Nana, who was to become the lawful wife of Motochika CHOSOKABE.
  452. Toshimoto HINO
  453. Toshimoto HINO (date of birth unknown, died July 4, 1332) was a court noble at the end of Kamakura Period.
  454. Toshimoto SHINDO
  455. Toshimoto's descendants.
  456. Toshimune ODA (織田敏信)
  457. Toshin (body of blade)
  458. Toshinaga BOJO filled the posts of jiju (a chamberlain), kotaigo gu no daibu (Master of the Empress Dowager's Household) and the chief priest of Ise-jingu Shrine.
  459. Toshinaga MAEDA
  460. Toshinaga ODA
  461. Toshinaga ODA (dates of birth and death unknown) was busho (Japanese military commander) in the Sengoku period (period of warring states).
  462. Toshinaga adopted his smaller brother Toshitsune MAEDA as his son, and he retired, after transferring the reigns of the family to Toshitsune.
  463. Toshinari and TAIRA no Tadanori
  464. Toshinari compiled "Choshu eiso" (FUJIWARA no Shunzei's personal collection of poetry) in 1178, and Saigyo compiled a private poetry collection named "Sanka shu" in 1190.
  465. Toshinari selected his own poems to make this collection and presented it to Cloistered Imperial Prince Shukaku in 1178.
  466. Toshinari selected one from among those poems and put it in the anthology.
  467. Toshinari selected poems putting a high value on a refined style and delineation of feelings, so the anthology is characterized by 'subtle and profound' beauty and poetic devices such as honkadori (adaptation of a famous poem).
  468. Toshinari was kotaigo gu no daibu (Master of the Empress Dowager's Household) and kotaigo-gu (the Empress Dowager) was called Choshu-gu, thus this collection was called Choshueiso.
  469. Toshinaru (architect) became a topic of talk in the media as a possible partner in the marriage of the first Imperial Princess Norinomiya Sayako (present Sayako KURODA) of Akihito.
  470. Toshinobu ODA
  471. Toshinobu ODA (織田敏信)
  472. Toshinobu ODA was busho (a Japanese military commander) in the Sengoku period (period of warring states).
  473. Toshinobu OKADA
  474. Toshinobu.
  475. Toshinori was relieved of his positions and exiled to Echigo Province (and later to Awa Province), and taking that opportunity, he became a priest and took the name Shinjaku.
  476. Toshinso nouchi doko (a copper container for relic placed in a central base stone of the pagoda)
  477. Toshio FUKUYAMA, whose opinion was quoted in support of Oyama's opinion, suspects that the halo inscription of the statue of Shaka Sanson Zo in Horyu-ji Temple was added in the later age.
  478. Toshio HOSOKAWA
  479. Toshio HOSOKAWA: 'Kotouta'
  480. Toshio IHARA
  481. Toshio IHARA (May 24, 1870 - July 26, 1941) was a dramatic critic and playwright.
  482. Toshio KANEKO (Journalist)
  483. Toshio KISHI supports their opinion saying the probability of that being true is extremely high.
  484. Toshio KUROKAWA, 1988
  485. Toshio MURASE argues that a draft was circulated and came down to following generations because the authorized manuscript was burned in the fire of the court on October 16, 960.
  486. Toshio TAKASHIMA has recently collated this book with Chinese historiographical texts in his work.
  487. Toshiomi NAKAMIKADO (1740 - 1771)
  488. Toshiro KAWASE
  489. Toshiro MAYUZUMI, 'Showa Tenpyoraku'
  490. Toshiro MIFUNE
  491. Toshiro MIFUNE appeared in only one scene in Okamoto's first film "All About Marriage" for the role of a ballet instructor, and his "Un-due-trios" pronounced in a deep voice and with a funny costume of tights draw our belly laughs.
  492. Toshiro MIFUNE played the main character Kansuke YAMAMOTO as a firm and brave person, and Kinnosuke NAKAMURA (Kinnosuke YOROZUYA), in contrast, played Shingen TAKEDA as an unremarkable inexperienced young man.
  493. Toshiro SARUYA, 'Rinkoku' (dignified time)
  494. Toshisada BOJO
  495. Toshisada BOJO (1251 or 1252 - December 25, 1310) was a court noble in the Kamakura period.
  496. Toshisada MAKIMURA (Hyobu)
  497. Toshisada ODA
  498. Toshisada ODA (織田敏定)
  499. Toshisada ODA was a military commander in the Sengoku period (period of Warring States).
  500. Toshisada became the shugodai of four counties of Owari (Aichi Counry, Chita County, Kaito County and Kaisei County; the 'Oda Yamatonokami family' was originally the shugodai of Nakajima County, Kaito County and a part of Yamada County) ("Daijo-in Jisha Zatsuji-ki").
  501. Toshisada, who was forced to have a hard fight, asked Ienaga OGASAWARA of Shinano Province for help in order to check Mino Province("Ogasawara Bunsho").
  502. Toshisato DOI (1769-1777)
  503. Toshishiro OBATA was considered as the successor, but there was concern he would cause friction.
  504. Toshitada IJUIN
  505. Toshitada IJUIN (year of birth and death unknown) was a person born in Satsuma Province and lived during the mid Kamakura period.
  506. Toshitaka IKEDA
  507. Toshitaka IKEDA was a daimyo (Japanese feudal lord) of the early Edo period.
  508. Toshitaka IKEDA, a legitimate son of Terumasa IKEDA; Tadatsugu IKEDA, a legitimate son of Tokuhime (Princess Toku; keishitsu [second wife] of Terumasa and a daughter of Ieyasu TOKUGAWA); and Tadao IKEDA, an adopted younger brother of Tadatsugu were all shihon daimyos with their own domains.
  509. Toshitaka IKEDA, the eldest (legitimate) son, took over as the head of the family.
  510. Toshitaka's graveyard: Gokoku-in Temple at Myoshin-ji Temple in Kyoto
  511. Toshitami BOJO filled the posts of teacher and principle of Tokyo metropolitan high schools.
  512. Toshitari served as Daihitsu (senior assistant president) to the Shibi chudai (the office handled the principal Empress Komyo's affairs) which was established by FUJIWARA no Nakamaro (the second son of Muchimaro), and barely maintained his standing as a middle class nobility.
  513. Toshitsugu HASHIBA
  514. Toshitsugu HONDA
  515. Toshitsugu HONDA (本多 俊次) was the second lord of the Omi Zeze domain.
  516. Toshitsugu MAEDA: student studying in England
  517. Toshitsuna TAKIGUCHI
  518. Toshitsuna and FUJIWARA no Morosane were brothers with the same parents.
  519. Toshitsuna himself designed the garden of his second residence in Fushimi. which was highly praised in "Chuyuki" (diary of FUJIWARA no Munetada) as "a graceful garden with simple elegant water and stones."
  520. Toshitsuna was also a remarkable poet, participating in Empress Kanshi's Spring and Autumn Uta-awase as a poet in 1056 and in Dairi Uta-awase (a palace poetry contest) as a teacher in 1078.
  521. Toshitsune KITAKOJI and Toshinori KITAKOJI of the branch family were subsequently promoted to join the ranks of Tosho-ke (high court nobility who were allowed to enter the Imperial Palace) during the late Edo period.
  522. Toshitsune MAEDA
  523. Toshitsura DOI (1837-1838)
  524. Toshiuji KIRA
  525. Toshiuji KIRA (year of birth and death unknown) is a busho (Japanese military commander) in the early Muromachi period.
  526. Toshiya
  527. Toshiya is said to have caught on from around the Tensho era in reality, and in 1595, Hidetsugu TOYOTOMI banned it saying, 'It is prohibited to try to shoot an arrow at Sanjusangen-do Hall in Yamashiro Province (the present southern part of Kyoto Prefecture).'
  528. Toshiya seems to have also been held in Todai-ji Temple.
  529. Toshiya was an event held as part of of Kyujutsu (the Japanese classical martial art of shooting an arrow from a bow at a target).
  530. Toshiya was at its peak in the early Edo period, when many shooters backed by powerful feudal clans challenged the best record to hit new highs one after another.
  531. Toshiyasu KAWAJI, who successively served as Governor of Fukuoka Prefecture and Governor of Gifu Prefecture, was a nephew of his wife adopted after KAWAJI's death.
  532. Toshiyasu KITABATAKE, the provincial governor of Iyo, came to reinforce the Yamana army with about 300 men, and was caught in such fierce fighting that Toshiyasu's own son, a major general, was killed.
  533. Toshiyasu KURIYAMA, Tahei MORI, Kurojiro INOUE and so on dressed as merchants and sneaked into Arioka-jo Castle and identified the place where Yoshitaka KURODA was imprisoned.
  534. Toshiyori (Himeji City and other region)
  535. Toshiyori is the only poet who was selected for both the Hyakunin Shuka and Ogura Hyakunin Isshu with different poems.
  536. Toshiyori's Poetic Essentials
  537. Toshiyoshi ITO
  538. Toshiyoshi ITO (April 30, 1840 - April 10, 1921) was a samurai in the Edo period and a military man of the Imperial Japanese Navy in the Meiji and Taisho periods.
  539. Toshiyoshi KAWAJI
  540. Toshiyoshi KAWAJI (June 17, 1834-October 13, 1879) was a police bureaucrat and army soldier from the late Edo period to early Meiji period.
  541. Toshiyoshi KAWAJI of Daikeishi (head of the police department) twenty-four patrol officers, and others, on the pretext of returning for the purpose of searching for information in the prefecture, were sent to Kagoshima to bring about a collapse of Shigakko, as well as the estrangement of Saigo and the Shigakko.
  542. Toshiyuki NAGAYAMA succeeded to Taketoshi and the peerage membership.
  543. Toshiyuki SAITOU
  544. Toshiyuki SAITOU (February 2, 1822 - May 26, 1881) was the Karo (chief retainer) of Tosa Domain in the end of Edo Period.
  545. Toshiyuki summons Yajuro and orders him to give Satsuki as a concubine.
  546. Toshiyuki's younger brother, Takeomi NAGAYAMA, was chosen as a Bunkakorosha (Person of Cultural Merits), who was chairman of SHOCHIKU Co., Ltd., and chairman of the Japan Association of Major Theaters.
  547. Toshizane HONDA (1836 - 1917) of the Chikurin school is regarded as the originator.
  548. Toshizo HIJIKATA
  549. Toshizo HIJIKATA (6th year of Tenpo, May 5th (Lunar Calendar)(May 31, 1835) - 2nd year of Meiji, May 11th (Lunar Calendar)(June 20, 1869)) was the vice commander of Shinsen-gumi, vice-minister of the Army for Ezo Republic, and also chief of the Court for Torishimari of Hakodate city.
  550. Toshizo HIJIKATA : 73
  551. Toshizo HIJIKATA also boarded this ship.
  552. Toshizo HIJIKATA, Soji OKITA, and Shinpachi NAGAKURA joined the Shieikan who would later be the top officials in Shinsengumi.
  553. Toshizo HIJIKATA: Died May 11, 1869 in the Battle of Hakodate
  554. Toshizo arrived in Sendai and joined the navy of the former Shogunate led by Takeaki ENOMOTO.
  555. Toshizo assumed the position as vice commander, and as Isami KONDO's right hand man he engaged himself in maintaining peace and order in Kyoto.
  556. Toshizo calmly judged the circumstances and calmed his men down by telling them that "if our enemy really wished to surround us they would hide all noises so that we will not notice them."
  557. Toshizo decided to depart for Sendai from Aizu.
  558. Toshizo made every effort to defend against the attacks of the army of the new government in Battle of Futamataguchi.
  559. Toshizo rushed to request for reinforcements but was not successful.
  560. Toshizo visited the Shonai clan to request for reinforcements, but Shonai had already pledged allegiance to the new government and did not allow him to even enter the castle.
  561. Toshizo went to Edo and directly negotiated with Kaishu KATSU and others and pleaded them to spare KONDO's life, but he was not successful; KONDO was executed (beheaded) on April 25 1868, at a place close to Itabashi (currently, his tomb is located in front of JR Itabashi Station).
  562. Toshizo's Kosyo (servant; personal assisitant), Tetsunosuke ICHIMURA
  563. Toshizo's body was claimed by Chonosuke KOSHIBA and others, and is said to have been buried either in Goryokaku with the bodies of others who died in the war or in another place.
  564. Toshizo's older sister, Nobu SATO, was married to Hikogoro SATO, who was also their cousin and Nanushi (headman of the city) of Hino-jyuku, Hino city; it is said that Toshizo often visited the residence of Hikogoro.
  565. Toshizo, upon hearing Mochizuki, shouted "Shut up, you are making my illness worse.
  566. Toshizo, who had his leg wounded in Battle of Utsunomiya, was in sickbed at an inn in the castle town of Aizu Wakamatsu from around April to July of 1868 (there are different views regarding the period).
  567. Toshizo, who managed to occupy Esashi, temporarily returned to Matsumae Castle; he returned to Goryokaku on December 15th for the Celebration of Conquest of Ezo held by ENOMOTO, to which ENOMOTO invited the consuls of various countries.
  568. Tosho Daigongen (Ieyasu TOKUGAWA) = Yakushi nyorai (Bhaisaya)
  569. Tosho-Chosonsei (town and village system in islands)
  570. Tosho-Chosonsei is a generic term used to refer to the system implemented in island areas apart from the town and village system implemented in Japan's mainland.
  571. Tosho-gu Shrine (Important Cultural Property)
  572. Tosho-gu Shrine (main sanctuary, stone room and worship hall)
  573. Tosho-gu Shrine [Nanzenji Fukuchi-cho, Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City]
  574. Tosho-gu bridge (stone bridge) - previously registered as national treasure.
  575. Tosho-in
  576. Tosho-in (1461 or 1463 - year of death unknown) was a woman who lived during the Sengoku period (period of warring states).
  577. Tosho-ji Temple was constructed by Yasutoki HOJO as the family temple of the Hojo clan, and he installed Gyoyu TAIKO as its first chief priest.
  578. Tosho-ji Temple: Fifth rank
  579. Tosho-ji Temple: Third rank (temple subsequently abandoned)
  580. Toshodai-ji Temple
  581. Toshodai-ji Temple Kondo (main building with a principal image of the temple)
  582. Toshodai-ji Temple Kondo: seated statue of the principle image, Rushanabutsu (Vairocana in Sanskrit, which is the principal object of worship at a temple)
  583. Toshodai-ji Temple in Nara: The wooden statue of Fudo Myoo (Edo period, an important cultural property)
  584. Toshodai-ji Temple's Kondo, Kodo, Kyozo (Sutra Repository), and Hozo (Treasure House)
  585. Toshodai-ji Temple, located at Nibou Gojo Ukyo in Heijokyo, was where Imperial Prince Niitabe once lived and covered an area of 400 acres.
  586. Toshodai-ji Temple, located in Gojo-cho, Nara city, is noted in connection with Jianzhen.
  587. Toshodai-ji Temple: A World Heritage site, one of the seven great temples of Nara
  588. Toshodai-ji Temple: seated statue of Ganjin-wajo (Jianzhen, a Chinese monk)
  589. Toshoin returned to secular life from a nun of Ryoan-ji Temple.
  590. Toshoke
  591. Toshoke, also referred to as Dojoke, in the history of Japan, means family of court nobles hereditary qualified to be admitted to Tenjo no Ma chamber located under the eaves on the south side of the Seiryoden (Literally "Limpid Cool Hall," an imperial summer palace)
  592. Toshun bancha (Winter - Spring bancha) - from January 1 to March 9
  593. Toshusai Sharaku - Shinobu of Yonezaburo MATSUMOTO (1794).
  594. Toso
  595. Toso (New Year's spiced sake)/tososan (spices for flavoring toso)
  596. Toso (the mixture of sawdust of paulownia wood and wheat starch)
  597. Toso (屠蘇) means to slaughter 'so' (蘇), a kind of demon.
  598. Toso is a kind of clay.
  599. Toso is the clay made by mixing sawdust of paulownia with shofu-nori (wheat starch paste) and is sometimes blended with washi (Japanese paper) in order to provide strength.
  600. Toso is the name for medicinal alcoholic beverages that people drink on New Year's Day in the hope of being free from noxious bad spirits that cause illness and other misfortunes during the coming year, as well as for their longevity.
  601. Toso is usually served with tosoki, a set of sake utensils.
  602. Toso: the Oe clan, the Miyoshi clan, the Ki clan, the Southern House of the Fujiwara clan, the Ceremonial House of the Fujiwara clan (the Kurajimaro line), the Northern House of the Fujiwara clan (the Uona line), the Takashina clan (the Miyako clan, the Mimune clan, the Ono clan, and so forth)
  603. Tosoki consists of a decanter into which tososan, sake and mirin are put, the cups into which toso is poured, a stand on which the cups are arranged in layers, and a tray on which the above items are set.
  604. Toson SHIMAZAKI
  605. Toson SHIMAZAKI has sojourned at this area, and the lodging associated with him still exists.
  606. Tososan
  607. Tosshi SAWAMURA
  608. Tosshi SAWAMURA (the 7th)
  609. Tosshi SAWAMURA (the seventh)
  610. Tosshi SAWAMURA is a name used by Kabuki actors.
  611. Tosshi SAWAMURA the Eighth
  612. Tosshi SAWAMURA the Fifth
  613. Tosshi SAWAMURA the First
  614. Tosshi SAWAMURA the Fourth
  615. Tosshi SAWAMURA the Second
  616. Tosshi SAWAMURA the Seventh
  617. Tosshi SAWAMURA the Sixth
  618. Tosshi SAWAMURA the Third
  619. Tosshi SAWAMUWA (the 7th Tosshi SAWAMURA, May 28, 1860 (various theories exist on the date) - March 26, 1926) was a Kabuki actor from the Meiji to Taisho periods.
  620. Tossho SAWAMURA
  621. Tossho SAWAMURA the Fifth
  622. Tossho SAWAMURA the First
  623. Tossho SAWAMURA the Fourth
  624. Tossho SAWAMURA the Second
  625. Tossho SAWAMURA the Third
  626. Tossho SAWAMURA was a name used by Kabuki actors.
  627. Tossho SAWAMURA was haimyo (a Kabuki actor's offstage name which can be used officially and privately) of Sojuro SAWAMURA the Fifth.
  628. Tossing the taikodai up, swaying it roughly, revolving it, carrying the entire frame on the basic part (daiwa: an architrave) of the taikodai without shouldering poles, competing each other for their techniques (kakikurabe) and speeds to raise their taikodai - these movements are other types of parades as well.
  629. Tosu (lavatory)
  630. Tosu (lavatory) of Tofuku-ji Temple
  631. Tosu (toilet)
  632. Tosu is a lavatory in Buddhist temples.
  633. Tosuke (a clerk of Kadoebi, a big brothel of Kyo-machi, Yoshiwara [Tokyo])
  634. Tosuke HIRATA
  635. Tosuke HIRATA (March 26, 1849 - April 14, 1925) was a government official and politician who lived in the Meiji through Taisho periods.
  636. Tosuke HIRATA (Viscount), Minister of Home Affairs
  637. Tosuke HIRATA and others played a central role in forming the party with Chokusen councilors with a bureaucratic background.
  638. Tosuke HIRATA: student studying in Germany
  639. Tosuke established personal connections as a Yamagata-affiliated government official advisor who was as powerful as Keigo KIYOURA, Kenjiro DEN, and Kanetake OURA.
  640. Tosuke was born in 1849 as a son of Shoteki ITO, who was a clinician in Yonezawa Domain.
  641. Tosuke was criticized by the Kensei Party because he, the Director General of the Cabinet Legislation Bureau at that time, took an active part in amendment of the ordinance.
  642. Tosuke's second son, Noboru HIRATA, became a vice admiral.
  643. Tota KANEKO, who support 'kigo,' and Teiko INAHATA, who support 'kidai,' often hold a heated debate on the BS channels of Japan Broadcasting Corporation.
  644. Tota received from the girl treasures as recompense including a rice bag which gave rice without limit.
  645. Tota willingly accepted the request and when he arrived in Mt. Mikami-yama carrying a sword and a bow and arrows, a giant centipede that could wind around Mt. Mikami-yama for seven and a half time appeared.
  646. Totada TOCHI
  647. Totada excelled in martial art as well as being skilled in kado (waka poetry study) (studied under Sanetaka SANJONISHI) and calligraphy, and he led the height of Tochi clan as the busho of both the literary and military arts.
  648. Total - 836 (among which 347 were commuter-pass users)
  649. Total 10 volumes.
  650. Total 310 volumes.
  651. Total 427 families, including 137 kuge families, 270 shoko families, 5 families which were newly admitted as kuge after the Meiji Restoration and 16 families which were newly admitted as shoko after the Meiji Restoration, became belonged to the newly established "kazoku" class.
  652. Total Distance: 2.13 km between Kiyotakigawa and Atago
  653. Total Estimate Population
  654. Total Floor Area
  655. Total amount of Dajokan bills issued: 48,000,000
  656. Total area of the premises is 1.8 million square meters.
  657. Total area: 126.456㎡
  658. Total construction cost: \1,451,107.73
  659. Total cost: 58.1 billion yen
  660. Total deposits: ?5,112.3 billion
  661. Total distance: 3.39 km between Arashiyama and Kiyotaki
  662. Total five sections.
  663. Total floor area
  664. Total floor area: 1,264 square meters
  665. Total floor area: 1633 m?
  666. Total floor area: 238,000 sq. m.
  667. Total floor space: 15,000 m2
  668. Total floor space: 35,000 square meters
  669. Total floor space: approximately 16, 000 m2
  670. Total for the entire country: 1.066 million tons (Decrease by 66 thousands tons compared to FY 2005)
  671. Total funeral costs include the cost of a funeral itself and the actual costs of food/drink and return offerings separately claimed.
  672. Total households: 34,000 (April 1, 2008)
  673. Total iron ion (Fe2++Fe3+)
  674. Total length - 242m
  675. Total length of operating track line (kilometers of the line in operation): 18.8 km
  676. Total length of the stone chamber is about 7.7 meters.
  677. Total length: 18.9 km
  678. Total number of people (accumulated number of members in the past, including the deceased) in 2000.
  679. Total of several dozen such as Kyoto University's successive presidents, honorary professors, active teachers, former teachers, and those outside academia (including the deceased).
  680. Total population in Japan at the time: 17.81 million (in 1650)
  681. Total population in Japan at the time: 27.69 million (in 1700)
  682. Total population in Japan at the time: 31.1 million (in 1750)
  683. Total population in Japan at the time: 32.28 million (in 1850)
  684. Total staff member of the municipality: 1,062 (Fiscal Year 2005)
  685. Total sulfur (S) substances corresponding to HS-,S2O3--,H2S: 1mg or more
  686. Total sulfur (substances corresponding to HS-,S2O3-- and H2S)
  687. Total weight: approximately 800 tons (tower only)
  688. Total: 18,700
  689. Total: 4,792
  690. Total: 48,000,000
  691. Totaling 80 figures, they are all male shinzos, armed sculptures wearing armor, and helmets, sculptures in old ceremonial court dresses, sculptures of a child (only one), etc.
  692. Totally 120 Mumon-ginsen coins are excavated from seventeen sites around Japan including seven places in Yamato Province, six places in Omi Province and each one of the places in Settsu Province, Kawachi Province, Yamashiro Province and Ise Province.
  693. Totan Ochi
  694. Totaro UMEGATANI (March 16, 1845 - June 15, 1928) is the fifteenth yokozuna (sumo grand champion) of the grand sumo tournament.
  695. Totaro UMEGATANI the first
  696. Toteki
  697. Totekiko Garden
  698. Totenmon
  699. Toto Tenjin-zu (Tenjin who went to China) - Joko-ji Temple, Seto City
  700. Toto-umi-no-kuni (mainly western Shizuoka Prefecture)
  701. Totomi Diary' was poetries made during the three-month travel from Kyoto to Hamana.
  702. Totomi Province
  703. Totomi Province turned politically unstable.
  704. Totomi Province.
  705. Totomi Province: Horie Domain
  706. Totomi no miya.
  707. Totomi-Imagawa clan: A branch family of 1 with an ancestor Sadayo (Ryoshun) IMAGAWA who received a fief in Totomi Province.
  708. Toton-Making use of boiled water.
  709. Totoumi Province
  710. Totoumi's Hiyondori to Okunai rice festival (December 13, 1994)
  711. Totoumimori town's bugaku dance (January 14, 1982)
  712. Totoya
  713. Totsuka no Tsurugi (The Sword Ten Hands Long) was nicked when the Ame no Murakumo no Tsurugi Sword hit it so, it is conjectured that Totsuka no Tsurugi was made of bronze.
  714. Totsuka no Tsurugi (a sword in the Japanese Myth)
  715. Totsuka no Tsurugi (十束剣) is written in various ways such as '十握剣,' '十拳剣,' '十掬剣,' and so on.
  716. Totsuka no Tsurugi is a sword which appears in the Japanese myth.
  717. Totsukawa Goshi (Samurai from Totsukawa area in Nara)
  718. Totsukawa Goshi is a group of samurai who lived in Totsukawa-go, Minami Yamato (Nara Prefecture).
  719. Totsukawa Onsen Hot Spring
  720. Totsukawa Onsen Hot Spring is a hot spring in Totsukawa-mura, Yoshino-gun, Nara Prefecture (the former Yamato Province).
  721. Totsukawa Village suffered a sever damage from a great flood in August, 1889.
  722. Totsukawa has its uncommon history protected by the steep mountains; from ancient times Totsukawa was the place for exiles of noble birth including people in the Southern Court such as MINAMOTO no Yoshitsune, for runaway people from the times, and for people who aimed to return to the front stage.
  723. Totsukawa has the historical background as described above; it is said that Totsukawa goshi was pure pro-Imperial and they did not think about anti-shogunate movement much.
  724. Totsukawa is located in the steep mountainous region and rice production is almost nil; therefore, it is said that Totsukawa was not controlled by the provincial military governor when times changed from the Heian period to the Muromachi period.
  725. Totsukawa's Oodori dance (March 20, 1989)
  726. Totsukawa-mura is a village located in Minami-Yamato, which makes yatagarasu (the sacred crow), who was a guide for the Emperor Jinmu when he went to the East, the totem of the village.
  727. Totsuna KUTSUKI
  728. Totsuna KUTSUKI <Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade)
  729. Totsuna KUTSUKI is the fifth lord of the Fukuchiyama Domain in Tanba Province.
  730. Totsuomi kuni no miyatsuko (遠淡海国造), also known as Totsuomi kokuzo, was a kuni no miyatsuko ruled the west part of Totomi Province in ancient Japan.
  731. Totsuomi no kuni no miyatsuko (regional governor in ancient Japan)
  732. Totsuomikuni no miyatsuko is a son of Amenohohi no mikoto.
  733. Totsusue
  734. Tottori - Izumoshi section: 120km/h
  735. Tottori - Kurayoshi section
  736. Tottori - Masuda section
  737. Tottori - Yonago section
  738. Tottori City and Iwami Town
  739. Tottori Domain: Tottori-jo Castle and Yonago-jo Castle
  740. Tottori Express Kyoto-go (Keihan City Bus/Nihon Kotsu)
  741. Tottori Normal School (the faculty of liberal arts of Tottori University)
  742. Tottori Observatory (Tottori City, Tottori Prefecture)
  743. Tottori Prefectural Institute of Public Health and Environmental Science investigated the components of the kosa-including air in April, 2005.
  744. Tottori Prefecture
  745. Tottori Station - Kurayoshi Station (Hakuto (train))
  746. Tottori Station - Masuda Station (Matsukaze (train)/Oki (train))
  747. Tottori Station and Yasugi Station commenced operations.
  748. Tottori Youth Normal School (the faculty of liberal arts of Tottori University)
  749. Tottori temporary station: Tottori - Koyama section (232.0 km)
  750. Tottori-sakyu Sand Dunes (Japan's largest dune, a state's designated natural monument)
  751. Touching pool
  752. Touching their heels and sleeves each other.
  753. Toudee survived the danger of disappearance through Itosu's introduction to the general public and through the adoption of characteristics that were more similar to sports than to martial arts.
  754. Toukaido-harimazezue (Hiroshige UTAGAWA)
  755. Tour (group tour) and overseas trips
  756. Tour for foreigners (Sunrise Tour)
  757. Tour operated everyday except the winter season
  758. Tour subcontracting
  759. Tourei Shui
  760. Touring
  761. Touring the sea in the south, the sea in the north and the east, the giant came to this county, and said, "In other places the sky was so low that I always had to bend down to walk.
  762. Touring various parts of Kyushu, GYOTOKU took lessons in drawing technique from Tetsuo-Somon in Nagasaki prefecture.
  763. Tourism
  764. Tourism administration bodies find it desirable to use volunteers to increase income by increasing the numbers of visitors while ensuring that they see as much as possible and stay for as long as possible.
  765. Tourism and Fisheries Division
  766. Tourism in Japan
  767. Tourism resources
  768. Tourism volunteer groups would like to be able to operate free of charge but as they become part of tour itineraries, the label of 'volunteer' is becoming gradually more difficult to justify.
  769. Tourism volunteer guides are not employees of tour guide companies but are, as the name suggests, individuals who voluntarily join groups and serve as guides.
  770. Tourism volunteer guides arose to meet the needs of those tourists who were not satisfied with talks about the usual sightseeing spots and wanted to acquire a deep knowledge and discover something new.
  771. Tourism volunteer guides began to come to attention in the first half of 1990s and their numbers rapidly increased throughout the country from 1995.
  772. Tourist Information
  773. Tourist Information and Coffee Shop 'i-cafe'
  774. Tourist Information around the Castle
  775. Tourist Spots
  776. Tourist attractions of Biwako Sosui
  777. Tourist business
  778. Tourist facilities
  779. Tourist facilities are also closed down.
  780. Tourist information
  781. Tourist spot
  782. Tourist spots in Japan
  783. Tourist visa waiver
  784. Tourists can enjoy ukai without going ashore since a toilet boat and a shop boat, on which fireworks and drinks etc. are on sale, are also operated.
  785. Tourists can use the ropeway that brings them to the top of Mt. Hachiman in 4 minutes.
  786. Tourists use the station by associating the name of Uzumasa with 'Toei Movie Land (Kyoto Uzumasa Eigamura)'; moreover, houses and other buildings stand around the station, so the number of passengers is relatively large in comparison to the station.
  787. Tournament bracket
  788. Tours and Zen meditation classes are also available in English.
  789. Tours from abroad that specialize in Onsen as well as English web-sites introducing Onsen at various places in Japan are also seen recently.
  790. Tours operated during the peak seasons of spring and fall
  791. Tours to Kyushu
  792. Tousui NAKARAI
  793. Tousui NAKARAI (January 12, 1861 - November 21, 1926) was a novelist in Japan.
  794. Touzan Bar
  795. Towa-ryu school
  796. Toward Mt.Hiei-zan
  797. Toward the end of July (for four days): A gathering of boys and girls
  798. Toward the end of the Warring States period when Nobunaga ODA gained control of the area around Kyoto and mounted a political opposition to Shogun Yoshiaki ASHIKAGA, Enryaku-ji Temple took Yoshiaki's side by sheltering the Asai-Asakura coalition army, and taking other anti-Nobunaga actions.
  799. Toward the end, after many Kizokuin councilors were removed from Kizokuin - as well as by general purges - the numbers of peerage councilors recovered but Kizokuin lost its influence and this eventually led to its abolition.
  800. Toward the inauguration of JR Tozai Line on March 8, 1997, reshuffling train series 207 was widely conducted on the Keihanshin Local Line as well as Yodogawa and Miyahara train depots.
  801. Toward the later days of Japanese rule, the development of highways caused competition between the railroad and motor transportation and many light railway lines were replaced with bus service.
  802. Toward the middle of the 13th century, a far-reaching change started to occur within rural society in Japan.
  803. Toward this theory, some scholars criticized that it is not appropriate to admit the fact that the dominance of the crown prince over the emperor's authority was advocated in the official oath like the imperial edict, ignoring the presence of the emperor, and nowadays, this theory is not supported.
  804. Toward this, some people pose a question on the reason why the Emperor's family needed to set up anew the principle of dominance by the imperial line, having had enjoyed until then a long history of sovereignty.
  805. Toward this, there is a criticism arguing that the phrase 'the Imperial Throne is a law instituted by Tenchi' is nonsensical, and special meaning should not be given to this part, but a dead letter process of the code is seen.
  806. Toward: Ayabe Ohashi, Nishi-Maizuru-ekimae, Higashi-Maizuru-ekimae
  807. Toward: Keihan-Shichijo, Kyoto Joshichugaku-Kotogakkomae (in front of Kyoto Girls' Junior and Senior High School), Kyoto Joshidaigakumae (in front of Kyoto Women's University)
  808. Toward: Nishioji Nanajo, Katsura-eki Higashi-guchi, Kokudo Nakayama, Katsurazaka-chuo, Kyoto Seishokoko (Kyoto Seisho High School)-mae, Nagamine, Oi-no-saka Toge, Kameoka-ekimae
  809. Toward: Yase, Ohara, Arashiyama, Daikaku-ji, Kiyotaki, Koke-dera (Suzumushi-dera), Kitaoji-eikimae, Kokusaikaikaneki-mae, Eizan-dentetsu (Eizan Electric Railway) Iwakura-ekimae (Kyoto Prefecture), Iwakura Muramatsu, Arisugawa (Arashiyama-eigyoshomae), Takano-shakomae (Takano-eigyoshomae)
  810. Towards Fully-Proficient Swordsmanship in Jikishinkage School of Swordplay
  811. Towards Hegemony over Kinai
  812. Towards Peace
  813. Towards a Center of Excellence for the Study of Humanities in the Age of Globalization
  814. Towards a more freewheeling style
  815. Towards the aristocracy, the 'On okite tsuika (additional regulations)' in 1595 ordered diligence towards their Kashoku and Kogi as mandatory in exchange for guaranteeing or increasing land.
  816. Towards the end of 8th century, some systems were becoming ineffective and others had fallen out of use.
  817. Towards the end of Edo Period, Haishakukin was also issued for military build-up of coastal defenses and as a remedy for economic turmoil.
  818. Towards the end of Edo period, the Shimizu-ha was taken over by the Nomura family.
  819. Towards the end of republican Rome, the power of Kizoku and that of common people became almost equal, with only a few privileges remaining still.
  820. Towards the end of that year (old calendar), the Northern Court issued the "Kenmu Code" and declared the establishment of a samurai government but Godaigo escaped Kyoto to hide in Yoshino and claimed that the Sacred Treasures he gave to the Northern Court were fake and rebelled by establishing the Southern Court.
  821. Towards the end of the 11th century, warrior-monks from Kofuku-ji Temple often took part in direct 'goso' (literally, forceful protest).
  822. Towards the end of the Edo bakufu, Naosuke II was killed in the Sakuradamongai incident by roshi (master-less samurai) of the Mito domain and Satsuma domain.
  823. Towards the end of the Edo period
  824. Towards the end of the Edo period, a new type of doctor was added to those practicing traditional Chinese medicine, and its practitioners began to be appointed to the Tenyakuryo: this type comprised doctors, for example Mitsuaki IRAKO, who followed the trends in Western (specifically, Dutch) medicine.
  825. Towards the end of the Edo period, many samurai were dissatisfied with their lack of freedom within their domains and opted to leave their domain and back the Sonno Joi ideal (Imperialism and the expulsion of foreigners).
  826. Towards the end of the Edo period, there was the prejudice of "The calligraphic works not written in the sonen style could not be called calligraphic works actually."
  827. Towards the end of the Edo period, 浪人 actively participated in political activities.
  828. Towards the end of the Heian period, Insei (rule by the retired Emperor) started and samurai started to gain power, causing disorder in aristocratic society and making it decline as well.
  829. Towards the end of the Heian period, it became customary that another "Kurodo no to" post was given to "To no ben" selected from the persons at the Benkan post (a post for civil officers: daiben (Major Controller) or chuben (Middle Controller)).
  830. Towards the end of the Heian period, the dreadful song of a bird resounded together with black smoke almost every night in the residence of Emperor Konoe in the Imperial Palace, frightening Emperor Nijo.
  831. Towards the end of the Meiji period, Dojo-jiru was priced at 1 sen and 5 rin and Kujira-jiru at 2 sen and 5 rin.
  832. Towards the end of the Meiji period, evolution phase-based views of history was advocated affected by the German historical school, and materialistic views of history based on Marxism was introduced to Japan as well.
  833. Towards the end of the Muromachi period, the real power of the trade between Japan and Korea and that between Japan and the Ming moved to daimyo, making daimyo gain power and making weaker the validity of the control by the Muromachi bakufu.
  834. Towards the end of the Showa period (1980s), Japan enjoyed favorable business conditions called the bubble economy.
  835. Towards the end of the Taisho period, a calligraphy-related body where almost all the calligraphers at that time participated in was organized, and they held a big calligraphic exhibition annually.
  836. Towards the end of the Tang era (towards end of the eighth century), persons owning large land areas increased, gradually destroying the equal field system.
  837. Towards the end of the sixth century, the Sui Dynasty unified China in 400 years, centralizing political powers in east Asian nations.
  838. Towards the end of the twelfth century, MINAMOTO no Yoritomo--often called 'Lord Kamakura'--having reached the pinnacle of the warrior's world, began to select and send out the shugo (governors) to all the provinces and created the Kamakura bakufu.
  839. Towazugatari (The Confessions of Lady Nijo)
  840. Towazugatari is the diary and travel book thought to have been written by Nijo GOFUKAKUSA-IN (Lady Nijo) in the middle or late Kamakura period.
  841. Tower
  842. Tower Gate
  843. Tower at Night (Private Collection) Hanging Scroll ? Important Cultural Property
  844. Towers: Tokyo Tower, Kyoto Tower, Tsutenkaku Tower, Fukuoka Tower, Nagoya TV Tower, and Sapporo TV Tower
  845. Town Hall
  846. Town Kuru or Kurutto Bus, also available except for the community bus listed above)
  847. Town Names in Kita Ward, Kyoto City
  848. Town and Rural district
  849. Town assembly
  850. Town council
  851. Town halls (Tsuji-do halls) such as Kodo Temple (Gyogan-ji Temple) were permitted.
  852. Town is filled with smells, above is a summer moon (it describes hot summer evening in the town where hot air is stationary under the summer moon)
  853. Town mayor
  854. Town mayor: Chiyokazu SENDA (former Mikata-cho town mayor)
  855. Town mayor: Kazumi NONAKA (younger blood brother of Hiromu NONAKA)
  856. Town mayor: Nobuo SAKAMOTO as of January 2007 (since August 2000)
  857. Town mayor: Takao TANAKA (since April 2003) in the fourth term
  858. Town names and borders in the area were almost entirely changed as land readjustment projects were implemented.
  859. Town names are indicated by dividing the towns according to the former school districts ('former school districts' will be mentioned later.)
  860. Town names in Fushimi Ward, Kyoto City
  861. Town names in Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City
  862. Town names in Kamigyo Ward have succeeded most of the borders and names of the towns since the early-modern times.
  863. Town names in Kamigyo Ward, Kyoto City
  864. Town names in Minami Ward, Kyoto City
  865. Town names in Nakagyo Ward, Kyoto City
  866. Town names in Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City
  867. Town names in Shimogyo Ward, Kyoto City
  868. Town names in Yamashina Ward, Kyoto City
  869. Town names of the Nishikyo Ward, Kyoto City
  870. Town names of the Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City
  871. Town that includes the name 'Anshu' is the former Oaza Anshu, Yamashinacho Town, that was reorganized into seventeen towns when it was integrated into Higashiyamaku Ward in 1931.
  872. Town that includes the name 'Higashino' is the former Oaza Higashino, Yamashinacho Town, that was reorganized into eleven towns when it was integrated into Higashiyamaku Ward in 1931.
  873. Town that includes the name 'Kanshuji' is the former Oaza Kanshuji, Yamashinacho Town, that was reorganized into the twenty-eight towns when it was integrated into Higashiyamaku Ward in 1931.
  874. Town that includes the name 'Kita-kazan' is the former Oaza Kita-kazan, Yamashinacho Town, that was reorganized into the twelve towns when it was integrated into Higashiyamaku Ward in 1931.
  875. Town that includes the name 'Koyama' is the former Oaza Koyama, Yamashinacho Town, that was reorganized into the twenty towns when it was integrated into Higashiyamaku Ward in 1931.
  876. Town that includes the name 'Kurisuno' is the former Oaza Kurisuno, Yamashinacho Town, that was reorganized into the four towns when it was integrated into Higashiyamaku Ward in 1931.
  877. Town that includes the name 'Nagitsuji' is the former Oaza Nagitsuji, Yamashinacho Town, that was reorganized into eleven towns when it was integrated into Higashiyamaku Ward in 1931.
  878. Town that includes the name 'Nishino' is the former Oaza Nishino, Yamashinacho Town, that was reorganized into seventeen towns when it was integrated into Higashiyamaku Ward in 1931.
  879. Town that includes the name 'Nishinoyama' is the former Oaza Nishinoyama, Yamashinacho Town, that was reorganized into ten towns when it was integrated into Higashiyamaku Ward in 1931.
  880. Town that includes the name 'Ono' is the former Oaza Ono, Yamashinacho Town, that was reorganized into the ten towns when it was integrated into the Higashiyamaku Ward in 1931.
  881. Town that includes the name 'Otowa' is the former Oaza Otowa, Yamashinacho Town, that was reorganized into nineteen towns when it was integrated into Higashiyamaku Ward in 1931.
  882. Town that includes the name 'Otsuka' is the former Oaza Otsuka, Yamashinacho Town, that was reorganized into thirteen towns when it was integrated into Higashiyamaku Ward in 1931.
  883. Town that includes the name 'Oyake' is the former Oaza Oyake, Yamashinacho Town, that was reorganized into twenty-five towns when it was integrated into Higashiyamaku Ward in 1931.
  884. Town that includes the name 'Shinomiya' is the former Oaza Shinomiya, Yamashinacho Town, that was reorganized into nineteen towns when it was integrated into Higashiyamaku Ward in 1931.
  885. Town that includes the name 'Takehana' is the former Oaza Takehana, Yamashinacho Town, that was reorganized into the thirteen towns when it was integrated into Higashiyamaku Ward in 1931.
  886. Town that includes the name 'Ueno' is the former Oaza Ueno, Yamashinacho Town, that was reorganized into four towns when it was integrated into Higashiyamaku Ward in 1931.
  887. Town that includes the name 'Zushioku' is the former Oaza Zushioku, Yamashinacho Town, that was reorganized into the six towns when it was integrated into Higashiyamaku Ward in 1931.
  888. Town that includes the name of 'Kami-kazan' is the former Oaza Kami-kazan, Yamashinacho Town, that was reorganized into the six towns when it was integrated into the Higashiyamaku Ward in 1931.
  889. Town that includes the name of 'Kawata' is the former Oaza Kawata, Yamashinacho Town, that was reorganized into fifteen towns when it was integrated into the Higashiyamaku Ward in 1931.
  890. Town that includes the name of 'Misasagi' is the former Oaza Misasagi, Yamashinacho Town, that was reorganized into thirty towns when it was integrated into Higashiyamaku Ward in 1931.
  891. Town zoning
  892. Towns along the street
  893. Towns and Villages
  894. Towns in Kamigyo Ward that have more than one town with the same name
  895. Towns in Nakagyo Ward that have more than one town with the same name
  896. Towns in Shimogyo Ward that have more than one town with the same name
  897. Towns incorporated into Sakyo Ward in 1888 (Part 1)
  898. Towns incorporated into Sakyo Ward in 1888 (Part 2)
  899. Towns incorporated into Sakyo Ward in 1918
  900. Towns incorporated into Sakyo Ward in 1931 onwards
  901. Towns prefixed by 'Awataguchi' belonged to the former Awataguchi village, Otagi County.
  902. Towns prefixed by 'Jodoji' belonged to the former Jodoji village, Otagi County.
  903. Towns prefixed by 'Kisshoin Shima' are mentioned later.
  904. Towns prefixed by 'Kitashirakawa' originally belonged to the former Shirakawa village, Otagi County which was incorporated into the then Kamigyo Ward in 1918.
  905. Towns prefixed by 'Murasakino,' 'Shichiku,' and 'Omiya' formed a larger part of Omiya village, Otagi County, except a few areas which belonged to Noguchi village, Otagi County.
  906. Towns prefixed by 'Nanzenji' belonged to the former Nanzenji village, Otagi County.
  907. Towns prefixed by 'Okazaki' belonged to the former Okazaki village, Otagi County.
  908. Towns prefixed by 'Shimogamo' originally belonged to Shimogamo village, Otagi County which was incorporated into the then Kamigyo Ward in 1918.
  909. Towns prefixed by 'Shishigatani' belonged to the former Shishigatani village, Otagi County.
  910. Towns prefixed by 'Shogoin' belonged to the former Shogoin village, Otagi County.
  911. Towns prefixed by 'Tanaka' and 'Takano' originally belonged to the former Tanaka village, Otagi County which was incorporated into the then Kamigyo Ward in 1918.
  912. Towns prefixed by 'Yoshida' belonged to the former Yoshida village, Otagi County.
  913. Towns that included the name 'Hino-oka' were former Oaza Hino-oka, Yamashinacho Town, which were reorganized into eight towns when it was integrated into the Higashiyamaku Ward in 1931.
  914. Towns that were newly established at this time are as follows:
  915. Towns whose names are prefixed by 'Jurakumawari' are located in the former Jurakumawari, Sujaku village, which was integrated into Kamigyo Ward in 1918 to be organized into five towns.
  916. Towns whose names are prefixed by 'Nishinokyo' are located in the former Nishinokyo, Sujaku village, which was integrated into Kamigyo Ward in 1918 to be organized to 52 towns.
  917. Towns with zero population
  918. Townscape of Sawara, Katori City, Chiba Prefecture, 1996, merchant town
  919. Townscape preservation
  920. Townscape preservation refers to activities intended to renew distinctive characteristics and attractiveness of towns and to improve living conditions of the residents by preserving townscapes that retain traditional architecture and so on.
  921. Townscapes of Buke Yashiki (Samurai Yashiki) and Shake-machi (Shake towns)
  922. Townsmen culture, Kamigata (Kyoto and Osaka area) and Edo, and chic and expert
  923. Townsmen were not distinguished systematically by their occupation whether they were 'ko' or 'sho,' and there was no system of discriminating merchants against artisans.
  924. Townspeople
  925. Townspeople in Shoshikai died from disease during the investigation.
  926. Townspeople were definitely fond of 'Shoicho' hairstyle; however, a slight difference came out according to occupation.
  927. Toy Guns
  928. Toy Library
  929. Toy masks of Oni, picture books, and picture story cards are on display.
  930. Toy swords for children became general in the marketplace since polyvinyl chloride swords were sold, but chanbara was less popular among children already at that time.
  931. Toy- and craft arts-like musical instruments
  932. Toya or Tonin (heads) who had the responsibility for the preparation of rituals was decided in order of age, family status, or admittance to Miyaza and by drawing lots (Sometimes, Shinto priest served concurrently as Toya).
  933. Toyama Bay, Kurobe Gorge and Ecchu Niikawa sightseeing area:
  934. Toyama Domain: Toyama-jo Castle
  935. Toyama Normal School (the faculty of education of Toyama University)
  936. Toyama Orchid Farm, Nara Farm (Nohara Higashi): A farm run by a horticulturist, Masakatsu TOYAMA.
  937. Toyama Prefecture
  938. Toyama Prefecture (separated from Ishikawa Prefecture)
  939. Toyama Prefecture in the Hokuriku region is one of the major consuming areas.
  940. Toyama Youth Normal School (the faculty of education of Toyama University)
  941. Toyama clan theory
  942. Toyama copied the style of a Civil War song that he listened to while he was studying in the US.
  943. Toyama introduced 'Datsu-A Ron' as a thesis about an Asian invasion because of Japan's Imperialism.
  944. Toyama introduced his poem 'Battotai' in a poem collection called "Shintaishisho."
  945. Toyama was a stylish man; he wore the latest fashion items such as a derby hat and a jacket with a vivid and bright color, and was called 'Akamon Tengu.'
  946. Toyama, who learned that Otagi was making a similar plan in Tokyo, sent a messenger and joined hands with Otagi.
  947. Toyama-no-sho: estate of Sekkan-ke.
  948. Toyamago Shimotsuki-matsuri Festival (November Festival) (February 3, 1979)
  949. Toyamatsumi no Kami
  950. Toyamatsumi no Kami (born from the right foot of Kagutsuchi)
  951. Toyo
  952. Toyo (Yamataikoku)
  953. Toyo (subordinate officer of Naikyobo); also called as yoshi
  954. Toyo Dai-Nippon-koku Kokken-an (A draft of the National Constitution for Great Japan of the East) (Emori UEKI)
  955. Toyo Kenpo
  956. Toyo MIYATAKE
  957. Toyo Province (Buzen Province, Bungo Province)
  958. Toyo Province was called Toyohiwake.
  959. Toyo Sharyo Corporation manufactured cars Nos. 1 and 2 (the chassis was provided by ギーゼライベルン), which were used until the funicular line was discontinued.
  960. Toyo Takushoku
  961. Toyo Takushoku Kabushiki Gaisha was a special company established for the purpose of carrying forward colonial enterprises in Korea during the era of the Great Empire of Japan.
  962. Toyo University (successor of the above-mentioned Tetsugakukan, built in 1887) established by Enryo INOUE, was a boys-only private school that became Japan's first coeducational private university; the school admitted girls (in 1916) for the first time in Japan and also produced women teachers.
  963. Toyo YAMAWAKI
  964. Toyo YAMAWAKI (February 1, 1706 - September 25, 1762) was a medical scientist in the Edo period.
  965. Toyo area, Chuyo area
  966. Toyo can be identified with Takuhatachiji Hime no Mikoto, a wife of Amaterasu's son, Amenooshihomimi.
  967. Toyo sakazuki
  968. Toyo sent 20 people, including Yasuku, to serve Chang Cheng in Wei, for which Yasuku brought 30 slaves, 5,000 white pearls, 2 strings of green jadeite, and 20 brocades with exotic patterns.
  969. Toyo was overthrown and suspended.
  970. Toyo was the first king of Wakoku who was named a Chinese-style name.
  971. Toyo was the name he started to use later in his life; he called himself Izan before that.
  972. Toyoakari no sechi-e (a seasonal court banquet, held on the day of Dragon, the next day after Niiname-sai festival in November)
  973. Toyoakari no sechie
  974. Toyoatsu died in only 12 days after assuming the position as the lord of the domain, bringing the Yamauchi clan to the verge of extinction.
  975. Toyobiwake
  976. Toyobiwake (also pronounced Toyohiwake) is a god that appears in Japanese Mythology.
  977. Toyobo - This teahouse is said to have been enjoyed by SEN no Rikyu's leading disciple Shinnyodo Toyobo Chosei during the Great Kitano Tea Gathering.
  978. Toyoda Residence (Important Cultural Property): Once owned by the Makimura family which ran a lumber business, it was called 'Nishinokiya.'
  979. Toyofusa was a younger brother of Fuyutsuna UTSUNOMIYA (Fuyutsuna SAKAI) who became the seventh head of Chikuzen-Utsunomiya clan.
  980. Toyohara - Maoka route
  981. Toyohara - Rutaka route
  982. Toyohara City
  983. Toyohara Local Court
  984. Toyohara Police Station
  985. Toyohara branch office
  986. Toyohara clinic, Karafuto-Cho
  987. Toyohara forestry office
  988. Toyohara girls' high school
  989. Toyohara junior high school
  990. Toyohara no Tokiaki (1100 - year of death unknown) was a gakunin (player) of the late Heian Period.
  991. Toyohara-jinja Shrine
  992. Toyohashi City theory
  993. Toyohashi fude: Toyohashi City, Aichi Prefecture
  994. Toyohata coal mine
  995. Toyohiko FUKUDA stated that a 'lord of shieiden' is 'the huge estate owner that directly managed a large parcel land, summarized in just a few words.'
  996. Toyohiko OKAMOTO, a pupil of Goshun, and Keibun MATSUMURA, a younger brother and pupil of Goshun, and other pupils built their residences on the Shijo street and therefore they were called "Shijo school"
  997. Toyohiko TAKAMI
  998. Toyohiko TAKAMI founded the Japanese Mutual Aid Society.
  999. Toyohiko was associated with the Arisugawa no miya imperial family and used to visit the Imperial Court, and his works remain in Shugakuin Imperial Villa.
  1000. Toyohime, the daughter with his lawful wife Hiroko KONOE, died young in 1681; Iechiyo, the son with his concubine Hoshinin, died only 2 month after his birth in 1707; Daigoro, who was born in 1708, died in August 1710.

398001 ~ 399000

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